Scientists at Berkeley Labs have discovered a way to create long-lasting 3D-printed structures, some smaller than a human hair, entirely out of liquid by using a "nanoparticle supersoap" to keep the liquids separate.
Using only mechanical elements like gears and springs, researchers have devised a way for unpowered plastic objects to communicate with your Wi-Fi network, opening the door to new possible applications.
Meet the Mooz, a 3D printer that is not only fully modular, but can also operate as a CNC carver and laser engraver. Because everyone is expected to be a jack of all trades these days, even our machines.
Who says 3D-printing is only for scientists, architects, and other professional adults? Certainly not the team behind Toybox, which believes that the best way to explore the possibilities of 3D-printing is to introduce it to children.
Two students from the Zurich University of Applied Sciences have developed a 3D printer that uses a tilting bed to print objects with a critical overhang. Suddenly your complex prints just got less time-consuming!
A team of young entrepreneurs from Beijing China wanted to bring 3D printing to the masses. The product of their hard work is the PocketMaker 3D, a printer with a price tag so low that almost anyone can afford it.